Banjo-Kazooie is a liberal video game released in 1998, and it was developed by British vulgarians Rare and published by Nintendo, the Japanese company also responsible for Pokemon which was Japan's revenge for the bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. This video game was released for the Nintendo 64 video game console, and it sold millions of copies.
Despite receiving an ESRB rating of "E for Everyone," this video game is rife with liberal content. For starters, it values physical beauty over substantive characteristics. 1 Samuel 16:7 says "But the Lord said unto Samuel, Look not on his countenance, or on the height of his stature; because I have refused him: for the Lord seeth not as man seeth; for man looketh on the outward appearance, but the Lord looketh on the heart." The entire plot of this game revolves around series antagonist Gruntilda seeking to use protagonist Banjo's sister Tooty for her physical looks. Gruntilda plans on transferring Tooty's looks onto herself via some contraption that is featured in game. In the game over sequence in this game, it features said transfer occurring and Gruntilda turns from an obese witch into a slender woman with breasts visible as well as suggestive moaning not unlike that featured in the liberal song "Wildest Dreams" which is also sinful. Remember that this game is rated "E." Tooty becomes green and obese, thus showing that the only thing that matters is a person's physical attractiveness, a further sign of a fallen world.
Not only that, there are other sinful things in this game including references to drunkenness, and another reference to breasts during the end game sequence where these scantily clad models are on an island holding a tray with melons. This is what kids were apparently supposed to be seeing, according to the supposedly self-regulating video game industry. The ESRB must have some pretty lax standards.
The game had a sequel, called Banjo-Tooie, which has such blatant vulgarity that one world has an island formation that resembles a penis, and there is another world with a menu that features the entree "Seaman's Surprise." It is sad that parents, even so-called "Christian" parents let their kids play this game. In a way, it is even worse than what Grand Theft Auto did. At least GTA had an "M" rating, while Banjo was allegedly appropriate for kids with its "E" rating.